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Here's why the IoT has been compared to the Industrial revolution

Here's why the IoT has been compared to the Industrial revolution | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Today, the Internet of Things is rapidly building connections between devices, starting with wearables, cars and appliances.
Richard Platt's insight:

The Internet of Things will not only give birth to new lifecycles of products and services; significant work will be required to build the infrastructure that will power connected devices. A report from Goldman Sachs says that, “Expanding the telecom, cable, and satellite pipelines that carry traffic through broader Wi-Fi networks is a critical part. But also providing devices with the sensor, memory chips and software necessary to communicate with the pipes is key.”  - In a similar manner to which the building of roads and railroads powered the Industrial Revolution of the 18th to 19th centuries, the building of these new networks will power the changes that Internet of Things will bring about. The Industrial Revolution sparked an era of mass production powered by machinery. Society also shifted so that less people were dependant on farming to earn a living and instead moved to urban centers to pursue jobs in factories. The changes that were brought about by the Industrial Revolution were permanent.


Read more: http://www.itproportal.com/2015/05/31/heres-why-internet-of-things-compared-industrial-revolution/#ixzz3bmQcJHVU

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Heads Up! US Airports Testing Facial Recognition Programs, Storing Info In Biometrics Database

www.undergroundworldnews.com A pilot program by US Department of Homeland Security which uses facial recognition technology to detect immigration ...

Via Kenneth Carnesi
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IBM and DARPA set the A.I. bar too low

IBM and DARPA set the A.I. bar too low | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
A scientific approach to solve A.I. for language was spelled out in detail in the 1960s. DARPA's plan and IBM's adoption created progress, but not aimed at the full solution. Here I go through that plan, and explain why today's alternatives don't work - as predicted at the time. How to solve it means we have a path to follow that will work.
Richard Platt's insight:

Speaking machines don’t exist despite being put on the wish list at the 1956 A.I. conference at Dartmouth College. That was nearly 60 years ago and we seem no closer to accurate speaking machines. What went wrong?  -  Yehoshua Bar-Hillel, a pioneer in machine translation and formal linguistics, identified in 1958 that a Universal Encyclopedia (UE) is needed before accurate machine translation is possible. The UE provides the mechanism to understand what was said and, once you know what is said, you can translate it accurately. At the time, a UE was considered beyond our capabilities.   A decade later, in 1969, John Pierce from Bell Labs proposed a higher-level solution. Roughly speaking, get the science right and then do the engineering. The science should explain how language works, implement it to the level of a human speaker, and then implement speech recognition.

If we follow the 1969 plan and include the 1958 requirement, we should be able to create accurate, speaking artificial intelligence.

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Intel to unwrap 'next-generation' Thunderbolt in two weeks

Intel to unwrap 'next-generation' Thunderbolt in two weeks | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Apple's decision not to include Thunderbolt in its super-slim 12-inch MacBook hasn't discouraged Intel from continuing development of the high-speed connector technology.
Richard Platt's insight:

Apple's decision not to include Thunderbolt in its super-slim 12-inch MacBook hasn't discouraged Intel from continuing development of the high-speed connector technology.  -  Thunderbolt technology links computers to peripherals like external hard drives and displays, and can transfer data at faster speeds than USB. Thunderbolt ports are found in Macs and some Windows PCs.

The latest version of Thunderbolt, version 2.0, can transfer data at speeds up to 20Mbps (bits per second), which is twice as fast as the latest USB 3.1.

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Software AG’s Internet of Things Top Trends

Software AG’s Internet of Things Top Trends | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
SYS-CON Media, NJ, The world's leading i-technology media company on breaking technology news.
Richard Platt's insight:

Software AG’s Top Internet of Things (IoT) Trends:
1. Don't Gamble with IoT: Untrustworthy Things will be treated like gamblers in a casino – under close surveillance and approved until they misbehave. Traditional methods of on-boarding Things using explicit authorization will be insufficient as IoT proliferates.
2. Intelligence on Things gets up close and personal: As intelligence on the Internet of Things becomes critical to decision-making, it will become necessary for analytics to reside close to the Things being analyzed. Analytics will evolve both in the cloud and on the “outer edge”— either on the Thing itself or on a gateway nearby.
3. Say hello to your virtual assistant: IoT will enable consumers to adopt a “virtual assistant,” which will act in a semi-autonomous manner in the home — monitoring sensor-enabled Things to replenish light bulbs, order prescription medicines or buy groceries online. But consumers will demand assurances of security and privacy before embracing the trend.
4. Pay-as-you-go Things: The Internet of Things will accelerate the pay-as-you-go model for products. All products will be sold with something “smart” embedded within them. For example, a washing machine could be offered cheaply, or even for free, with the consumer only having to pay as it is used.

5. Wanted: mathematics teachers: As graduates are increasingly snapped up for Big Data analytics, the market will headhunt math teachers and professors out of schools and universities. Government offices of Innovation, Employment and (Advanced) Education need to wake up and take action.

6. Regulation will evolve: Regulators will learn that security attacks can come from any point in an IoT system and in unexpected ways; a bank could be breached via its smart building’s control system, or a city brought to its knees by someone infiltrating their smart city transport systems. They will have to evolve compliance and governance to provide a legal framework for IoT.

7. Smart cities tackle IoT risk: As cities get smarter with IoT, municipal governments will have to enact new regulation to ensure adequate risk management. For example, who is responsible if a smart traffic light fails and there is a multi-car accident? The city? The technology provider? The car manufacturer? Insurance risk will need to be considered in the connected world.

8. Prepare for data doomsday: Organizations will have to start building out robust, advanced solutions on specialized digital business platforms or they will perish in the inevitable data onslaught. Although 95% of companies expect to experience benefits due to the emergence of IoT in the next two years, a majority (65%) find that analyzing big data in real time is very difficult to achieve and nearly 75% are struggling to get proper analytics from their current data flow, according to recent survey.


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Extremists fear the Web: politics, liberty and the new IoT

Extremists fear the Web: politics, liberty and the new IoT | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Digital media not only kill off propaganda, they let democracy advocates go viral. But there are still dangers
Richard Platt's insight:

Digital media have not only been useful in killing off ideological propaganda, they have allowed democracy advocates to keep political memes alive and to make their issue go viral. Where ideologues and their ideologies do find traction and audience, it is usually because the messengers have been especially effective at using technology to promote their message and to keep their followers corralled, not because the rhetoric or ideas are compelling or sensible. This means that rival messengers, with better technologies, can get the upper hand in a political battle.

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The U.S. Is Outsourcing Away Its Competitive Edge

Today, many people are looking to high technology sectors — like alternative energy — to be the growth engine that revives the U.S. economy and gets it back on track. They’re in for a shock. During the boom years, when all seemed well, capabilities that underpin innovation in a wide range of products were continuing […]
Richard Platt's insight:

Albeit an older article about manufacturing, innovativeness and R&D and the necessity of their interconnectedness for a firm, an industry and a nation to be viable over the long term.


To innovate, you need great two-way feedback. You need to transfer knowledge from R&D into production, but you also need to move knowledge from production back to R&D. The act of production creates knowledge about the process and the product design.


The prevailing view of the past 25 years has been that the U.S. can thrive as a center of innovation and leave the manufacturing of the products it invents and designs to others. Nothing could be further from the truth.  -  This logic is predicated on utterly false assumptions about the divisibility of R&D and manufacturing and basic competitive dynamics.  -  In many cases, R&D and manufacturing are tightly intertwined. Unless you know how to manufacture a product, you often cannot design it. And, to understand how to manufacture it, you have to have manufacturing competencies and experience. The notion that you can design a product in the serene world of the R&D laboratory without any knowledge of the rough and tumble world of production is ridiculous.



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You Need to commit to Progressive Innovation Strategy

You Need to commit to Progressive Innovation Strategy | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
It’s the only way to make sound trade-off decisions and choose the right practices.

Via paul sutherland , GCWS
Richard Platt's insight:

The best analysis on why and how you need to create an innovation strategy

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paul sutherland 's curator insight, May 21, 5:23 AM

An excellent article which highlights the challanges facing those developing and implementing innovation strategy in real world business environments.  Despite good intentions, many companies seeking to invest in innovation fail to maintain a clear long term view that effectively provides a mandate for progressive innovation delivery.  

 

The 2014 BIS SME survey evidences a actual decline in the proportion of SME's innovating new products and services (from 43 to 38%).    Further only a third considered they had innovation processes in place.

 

Under commercial pressure, many continue to make resource allocation decisions based on short term plans, favouring eclectic propositions and current percieved needs.


Bottom line is while short termism provides quick results it focusses on existing movements and current opportunity. Only after senior management agree explicit targets for different types of innovation (near to, adjecent and disruptive), and allocate a specific percentage of resources to longer term more radical projects ,will real progress be made in developing new offerings that support long-term differentiation and sustainable competitive advantage.  


Needless to say appetite for longer term varies by sector, size of business, organisational risk avoidance culture, and leadership.*


*See:  barriers to innovation:  http://goo.gl/tHsZtI



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mHealth in Europe: The Challenges to Overcome

mHealth in Europe: The Challenges to Overcome | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
To follow up on the mHealth Green Paper, the European Commission has started paving the way for an industry-led Code of Conduct for mobile health apps. This initiative was presented during an mHealth

Via Celine Sportisse, Olivier Janin
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NVIDIA SHIELD And SHIELD Pro Review: Easily The Best Android TV On The Market, But Don't Toss Out Your Game Consoles Just Yet

NVIDIA SHIELD And SHIELD Pro Review: Easily The Best Android TV On The Market, But Don't Toss Out Your Game Consoles Just Yet | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
  When you hear the name "NVIDIA," the first thing that comes to mind is mostly likely graphics cards, or at the very least the company's Tegra chips... by Cameron Summerson in Android TV, News, Other Reviews, Reviews, SHIELD
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Interesting review of NVIDIA's gaming console built on Android
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Camgian Microsystems and Vanderbilt University Prototype Portable IoT Solution for Smart Healthcare Market

Camgian Microsystems and Vanderbilt University Prototype Portable IoT Solution for Smart Healthcare Market | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
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Camgian Microsystems Corporation and Vanderbilt University’s School of Engineering and School of Medicine have collaborated through the engineering school’s senior design program to prototype a new smart wheelchair system for monitoring the health of postoperative patients. In additional to in-patient care, the portable system could also allow outpatients to provide their vital signs and other key wellness metrics to their healthcare professionals in real-time from the comfort of their home.  - Camgian’s new Egburt platform was utilized by a senior design team to quickly retrofit a wheelchair to monitor patient blood pressure, oxygen saturation, pulse and temperature. Egburt was selected for its ability to run on battery power and to provide a more complete picture of the patient’s health by combining data from a wide variety of sensors. Systems that are portable, simple and cost-effective will better enable a broader group of physicians, nurse practitioners, and pharmacists to provide more frequent service to their patients from remote locations.

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DASBox IoT Sensor System

DASBox IoT Sensor System | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Makers, developers and hobbyists that are building Internet of Things projects might be interested in a new robust Internet of Things sensor system called the DASBox
Richard Platt's insight:

The DASBox project is an initiative to help manufacturers and fabricators gather precious data from their product, machine and equipment. The manufacturing sector needs to benefit from the IoT tendency that is hitting us now. By enabling manufacturers to integrate a DASBox into their machine we are promoting a higher level of knowledge to be gained from delivered manufactured products.  -  The manufactured goods can now talk back to us. Giving us precious feedback on its usage, behavior and service performances. Whether manufacturers wish to track machine usage and performances, or are looking to prevent costly down time, the DASBox allows you to measure and log on our cloud: Any kind of pressure, temperature, movement, humidity level, rpm, etc…  -  We currently have a gamut of 15 sensor types. We have a few working prototypes, and we are working hard at completing our Cloud based application. The working prototype is already sending information to our Cloud servers. We still have to work on the graphic interface so that the user can configure his personalized views. We should be done and ready by August for a first release.”

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Quensetta Adams's curator insight, May 29, 8:50 PM

The video has some interesting use cases.

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Study: Connected Cars to Cause Mobile Network Traffic Jams

Study: Connected Cars to Cause Mobile Network Traffic Jams | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Rush hour could see data traffic double in certain cells, presenting major challenges to network planning and optimization teams. A new independent study from Machina Research today reveals the network management challenges that connected cars will present to mobile operators. The report, commissioned by network assurance and analytics company TEOCO, reveals that rush hour will ...

Via M2M World News
Richard Platt's insight:

Matt Hatton, founder and CEO, Machina Research:  “In terms of overall data volumes, connected cars don’t present much of a problem. But network resource management is not based on total traffic volume, it’s based on particular cell sites during peak times of network use. If connected cars regularly cause network traffic spikes in a particular location that can’t be met, there are implications for operators in meeting SLAs and delivering a positive quality of experience.”

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Running on Data

Running on Data | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
With many millions of global consumers stepping, sleep monitoring, and syncing to the Internet of Things, activity trackers offer a unique window into the complex nature of the Internet of Things ecosystem.

Via Olivier Janin
Richard Platt's insight:

Best description so far on the point that "cognitive action" being helped is what people are really looking for, meaning the reducing of it, albeit not for engineers, who have to do it for what they do in their work which is designing products / technologies to off-load it.

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Richard Platt's curator insight, July 23, 11:00 PM

According to Deloitte there are several layers of activity mixed up in conversations about the Internet of Things (see figure). The most visible layer, at the bottom—the connected sensors that dominate the discussion among technologists—involves some complex and important decisions by the organizations implementing it. However, that complexity pales in comparison to the upper layers. It is these upper layers of IoT activity that, if not done well, can cause most IoT initiatives or products to struggle or ultimately fail. The true value lies in what is done with IoT information and, as with most business challenges, execution is everything.

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Wearable medical technology has potential to detect emergencies, illnesses

Wearable medical technology has potential to detect emergencies, illnesses | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Speaking at the ArabNet Digital Summit in Dubai, Empatica CEO and co-founder Matteo Lai said the wearable technology available today could, for example, detect epileptic seizures. Small, discreet wearable medical technology has the potential to detect emergencies and illnesses early on and even prevent diseases, according to the CEO of medical computing giant Empatica. At the moment, wearable tracking technologies are mostly being used to monitor sleep patterns or fitness data, such as how many
Richard Platt's insight:

Speaking at the ArabNet Digital Summit in Dubai, Empatica CEO and co-founder Matteo Lai said the wearable technology available today could, for example, detect epileptic seizures.
Small, discreet wearable medical technology has the potential to detect emergencies and illnesses early on and even prevent diseases, according to the CEO of medical computing giant Empatica. At the moment, wearable tracking technologies are mostly being used to monitor sleep patterns or fitness data, such as how many steps one has taken per day or the pace of a jog.   “Epilepsy is one of the most common brain diseases. It affects 65 million people worldwide,” he said. “The device we’ve developed measures several indicators, and also measures stress. We sell it around the world, to hospitals and research companies, and it has enabled research that wasn’t possible before.”

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​Now more than ever, the Internet belongs to cord-cutters

​Now more than ever, the Internet belongs to cord-cutters | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
69 percent of the Internet's bandwidth goes to entertainment videos at peak hours.
Richard Platt's insight:

Today, the Internet has become the go-to "place" for legal television and movie watching. It turns out that everyone who predicted that the solution to Internet piracy was to make digital downloads and streaming were right.  The old business models of broadcast content are still dealing with this new economic reality. But, just like digital ink did in traditional publishing, the Internet is now changing the media business once and for all.

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Security as a service - how Brivo Labs uses identity for experiences, not hassles

Security as a service - how Brivo Labs uses identity for experiences, not hassles | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Lee Odess of Brivo had a breakthrough: what if the same single sign-on features in the virtual world could be applied to building security as a service?
Richard Platt's insight:

Three years ago, Les Odess of Brivo and his cohorts proposed using the same API-driven single sign-on companies use in the virtual world, and apply it to building security. Brivo’s leadership greenlighted Brivo Labs – basically a startup within Brivo – and Odess and his team went to work.  -  Fast forward three years: Brivo Labs is using security as a baseline service to build new models based on improving the user relationship to our physical surroundings.

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Effective data management: Driving success in the automotive industry

Every connected car has a wireless network that holds information about speed, acceleration, location and even on the drivers themselves. This data is useful to everyone from insurers to advertisers, who can use it to gain valuable access to their customers. But to be able to profit from this data deluge, the automotive industry needs to move fast to ensure its infrastructure is up to speed.
Richard Platt's insight:

Every connected car has a wireless network that holds information about speed, acceleration, location and even on the drivers themselves. This data is useful to everyone from insurers to advertisers, who can use it to gain valuable access to their customers. But to be able to profit from this data deluge, the automotive industry needs to move fast to ensure its infrastructure is up to speed.  -  The key to success will be how the automotive industry chooses to manage its captured data. How a business deals with data will greatly affect its use. The selection of the right database will quickly become a decisive factor when it comes to processing, accessing and evaluating structured and unstructured information.

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Managing the “Internet of Things

Managing the “Internet of Things | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Researchers in Hong Kong have developed a software platform designed to manage and control devices for 'Internet of Things' (IoT) systems. The platform can be tailored for everything from city management sensors and devices to controlling home appliances.
Richard Platt's insight:

"Many vendors focus on device manufacturing and provide good technologies for wireless connectivity between devices," explains Dr Billy Chan, senior manager of the Hong Kong Applied Science and Technology Research Institute (ASTRI). "But many existing systems lack an IoT management platform."  -  There is also no standard platform to leverage the development of IoT applications, which means that designers need to start from scratch with each new application. This is time consuming and costly.  -  ASTRI has developed the "IoT Management and Application Platform" (IMAP), which allows the connection of a local network of devices to the Internet, and provides remote management of devices and data through a simple and customisable web-based graphical user interface.


Read more at: http://phys.org/news/2015-05-internet.html#jCp

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Why Leaders Don’t Learn from Success

Why Leaders Don’t Learn from Success | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Failures get a postmortem. Why not triumphs?
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Three Reasons:

  1. The first is the inclination to make what psychologists call fundamental attribution errors. When we succeed, we’re likely to conclude that our talents and our current model or strategy are the reasons. We also give short shrift to the part that environmental factors and random events may have played.
  2. The second impediment is overconfidence bias: Success increases our self-assurance. Faith in ourselves is a good thing, of course, but too much of it can make us believe we don’t need to change anything.
  3. The third impediment is the failure-to-ask-why syndrome—the tendency not to investigate the causes of good performance systematically. When executives and their teams suffer from this syndrome, they don’t ask the tough questions that would help them expand their knowledge or alter their assumptions about how the world works.
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Ease of use as a criterion for technology selection in online learning

Ease of use as a criterion for technology selection in online learning | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it

“Ease of use as a criterion for technology selection in online learning http://t.co/WdoW5gnOcv #elearning”


Via GCWS
Richard Platt's insight:

Excellent analysis and criteria suggestions of ease of use for the user interface of software, online or offline.

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Why Doctors Are Frustrated With Digital Healthcare

Why Doctors Are Frustrated With Digital Healthcare | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it



Via nrip
Richard Platt's insight:

Doctors are using digital tools and willing to receive data feeds from their customers, but they are quite frustrated by poor usability of digital healthcare tools and difficulty getting measurable results


Common Complaints: 


• EHRs are typically hard to use. Many doctors I know complain of spending several extra hours each day entering data to EHRs. In some practices medical scribes have been added to help with data entry.


• EHRs are often local, island systems that do not provide access to other clinical resources, so doctors need to use multiple systems.

• Patient portals are often a dismal experience. HIPAA has motivated administrators to mandate defensive designs that are often so inconvenient for patients that they are seldom used, which I suppose makes them highly secure.


• Doctors feel they have tons of data available to them, but few tools to use it to make intelligent and timely decisions.

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This Is Google's Plan for Internet-Connected Everything

This Is Google's Plan for Internet-Connected Everything | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Meet 'Project Brillo'
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Sundar Pichai, Google’s Snr VP of Chrome and App, said the company developed Brillo, a stripped down version of Android that will run on battery-powered connected devices and Weave, a communications standard that will let developers build programs that allow these connected devices to communication.  -  Brillo will support Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and because it was developed with some input from Nest, although it is not part of the Nest business, Brillo developers at Google may support alternative wireless radio protocols such as Thread.

The inclusion of a communications standard called Weave, which will define certain devices and what they can do. So for example, a camera can be turned on or off. Weave is cross platform, and it exposes developer application programming interfaces, which is a plus for people trying to link their cloud-based services to devices communicating with Weave.  -  Weave is not a separate protocol, but rather a lightweight schema developers can use. In function it reminds me of what the All Seen Alliance is pushing with AllJoyn and the Open Internet Consortium is trying to do with Iotivity. However, both of those are protocols and it’s not yet clear how all three would compare and contrast for developers.

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Quensetta Adams's curator insight, May 30, 10:33 PM

Should we expect less from Google?

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Hisense H7 4K UltraHD TV rocks budget price and 50-inch screen

Hisense H7 4K UltraHD TV rocks budget price and 50-inch screen | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
A new TV will be landing in Walmart stores next month that sports 4K resolution an impressively low price called the Hisense H7 Series 4K UltraHD Smart TV.
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Not only does the 50-inch TV support 4K resolution of 3840 x 2160, it also has smart features integrated for streaming programming without having to use other devices. Integrated 2×2 Dual-Band WiFi keeps the TV online. The H7 series TV up-converts to 4K resolution on all inputs and all inputs are HDMI 2.0 and HDCP 2.2 compliant.  - The best part of the new on this TV is that the set is very affordable at $598. Hisense also fits the TV with dual speakers for optimal sound without having to use external sound bars. The TV will land in Walmart locations in June.

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INTERNET OF CARING THINGS | Trend Briefing

INTERNET OF CARING THINGS |  Trend Briefing | Internet of Things - Technology focus | Scoop.it
Why consumers will embrace connected objects with a clear mission: to actively care for them.
Richard Platt's insight:

Interesting and informative list

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